Presented by the Close Reads Podcast Network, The Daily Poem offers one essential poem each weekday morning. From Shakespeare and John Donne to Robert Frost and E..E Cummings, The Daily Poem curates a broad and generous audio anthology of the best poetry ever written, read-aloud by David Kern and an assortment of various contributors to the Close Reads network. Some lite commentary is included and the shorter poems are often read twice, as time permits. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and ...
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Best Reading Aloud podcasts we could find (updated July 2020)
Best Reading Aloud podcasts we could find
Updated July 2020
Updated July 2020
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We help your kids fall in love with books. We help you fall in love with homeschooling.
Where we read-aloud and review some of our favorite children’s books!
Classic Poetry Aloud gives voice to poetry through podcast recordings of the great poems of the past. Our library of poems is intended as a resource for anyone interested in reading and listening to poetry. For us, it's all about the listening, and how hearing a poem can make it more accessible, as well as heightening its emotional impact.See more at: www.classicpoetryaloud.com
Poetry comes alive when read aloud! Let’s look at Bible poetry together.
A sample of Quillette articles read aloud using a text-to-speech generator.
Best known for his scary tales, mystery and detective stories and imaginative fantasy stories, Edgar Allan Poe was also a gifted poet. He wrote more than 70 poems and almost all of them have been widely appreciated by readers and critics alike. This collection contains some of his most famous ones, including the immortal Raven, which combines a sense of doom and nameless despair. With its ringing, alliterative and repetitive lines and strange, supernatural atmosphere, it remains one of Poe's ...
A selection of our favorite classroom stories.
How would a value investor like Warren Buffett look at today's crazy markets? What stocks would he buy? And what would he say about today's much-loved or much-hated companies? Featured in Financial Times, Fortune, Barron's, Business Insider, MarketWatch, and many others, Vitaliy Katsenelson's often contrarian articles on value investing, classical music, and life in general have already generated something of a cult following. You can now listen to his articles (old and new) read aloud by a ...
The Other Stories showcases new, emerging, and struggling writers. They read their fiction aloud, and we interview them about their writing life and about the particular piece of fiction they read. We compose a unique musical score for each individual piece of fiction. Music to your ears - literally.
Irish / Sheffield climber and author Niall Grimes in conversation with top dogs, cool cats and committed crag rats from the neighbourhood and the international climbing scene. Also classic climbing stories read aloud for your aural pleasure. Mmmmmmm! See more at http://www.niallgrimes.com
In this podcast, I read aloud passages I like from books that I have been reading.
Scholastic's podcast about the joy and power of reading, the books we publish for children and young adults, and the authors, editors, and stories behind them. We’ll explore topics important to parents, educators, and the reader in all of us.
Cory Doctorow's Literary Works
Tech articles and blog posts, read aloud.
The Money Stuff Newsletter by Matt Levine read aloud by robots. If you'd like to get Money Stuff in handy email form, right in your inbox, please subscribe at this link. http://link.mail.bloombergbusiness.com/join/4wm/moneystuff-signup All rights reserved to Bloomberg and Matt Levine. Comments and/or feedback to email@example.com
Poetry read aloud every morning.
Taxi Cat and Huey by Gen LeRoy
Aloud is about taking the beauty of written language, and speaking it out. Here I read excerpts from books, poems, or any kind of written art, so you, the listener, can be found by the truth they bring.
Humans have shared stories for millennia. For most of that time, telling tales was a verbal process. A storyteller would regale an audience with accounts of adventure, bravery, compassion, despair, enlightenment, and fear. Stories were a shared experience, until the advent of inexpensive mass-printing processes in the 19th century which allowed most of us to read to ourselves. Yet, that desire to have a story read aloud is still ingrained in our collective soul. While we still read books for ...
The Story Seeds Podcast celebrates creativity and imagination! Our launch has been welcomed by Apple Podcasts who featured us in their "New and Noteworthy" category, by Book Riot who praises us as "one of 10 best literary podcasts for stress relief and for distancing from the news," and by Wired who included us in their roundup of "Best Kids' Podcasts for Sheltering at Home." On each episode, we capture the magic that sparks when kids 6-12 and best-selling authors meet up in person to collab ...
Suttas selected and read aloud by teachers and senior Dhamma practitioners in the Theravada Buddhist tradition
Poetry aloud. Contemporary and classic, read almost-daily.
Find the blog component at litaloudwithaudramann.blogspot.com!Welcome with Lit Aloud with Audra Mann! Join me as I read great works of literature aloud, all of which are in the public domain.
I stumble through books I've never read aloud. 1 take per chapter. It gets goofy.
Brighton Adventure Story is a podcast about the adventures of two children during the Coronavirus Lockdown. James and Jenny are no strangers to the magical underworld of their seaside town, but a new evil has arrived in the form of a mysterious drifter. Caught between a wild animal turf war and a gang of thieves known as the Drop Lifters, James and Jenny are a long way out of their depth. Each podcast episode is a chapter of the story, read aloud by the author. New episodes every Tuesday, Th ...
Talking animals, wicked stepmothers, valiant tailors, cruel witches! Sixty-two stories that feature familiar figures like Hansel and Gretel, Rapunzel, Rumplestiltskin, The Twelve Dancing Princesses and Snow-White and Rose Red as well as lesser-known characters like The White Snake, Sweetheart Roland and Clever Elsie are contained in this volume of Grimms' Fairy Tales by Jacob and Wilhelm Grimm. The original volume published in 1812 contained more than 85 tales and this number kept increasing ...
Print Run is a podcast created and hosted by Laura Zats and Erik Hane. Its aim is simple: to have the conversations surrounding the book and writing industries that too often are glossed over by conventional wisdom, institutional optimism, and false seriousness. We’re book people, and we want to examine the questions that lie at the heart of that life: why do books, specifically, matter? In a digital world, what cultural ground does book publishing still occupy? Whether it’s trends in the qu ...
The shorter the better.
Door County Pulse Podcasts is dedicated to bringing you the news and stories of Door County, Wisconsin. On Wednesdays listen to the Weekend Primer, a round up of the weekends upcoming events, One-on-One, a Door County Interview series, or Stories from the Door, the best of Door County Living Magazine read aloud. Every Friday we'll do a deep dive into some of the articles you can find in the current issue of the Peninsula Pulse. For Door County news, events, and more, visit www.doorcountypuls ...
The a16z Podcast discusses tech and culture trends, news, and the future – especially as ‘software eats the world’. It features industry experts, business leaders, and other interesting thinkers and voices from around the world. This podcast is produced by Andreessen Horowitz (aka “a16z”), a Silicon Valley-based venture capital firm. Multiple episodes are released every week; visit a16z.com for more details and to sign up for our newsletters and other content as well!
Kollibri terre Sonnenblume is a writer, photographer, tree hugger, animal lover and dissident, who blogs regularly at Macska Moksha Press. Topics include ecology, politics, media, agriculture, wildtending, indigenous issues, sexuality and consciousness.
I read stuff out loud.
Stories from Reddit, the internet, and social media read aloud in a comical way.
I like musing aloud. Thoughts on God, people, relationship, and how to get everyone laughing.
‘I have written a blasphemous book’, said Melville when his novel was first published in 1851, ‘and I feel as spotless as the lamb’. Deeply subversive, in almost every way imaginable, Moby-Dick is a virtual, alternative bible – and as such, ripe for reinterpretation in this new world of new media. Out of Dominion was born its bastard child – or perhaps its immaculate conception – the Moby-Dick Big Read: an online version of Melville’s magisterial tome: each of its 135 chapters read out aloud ...
Once a week residents of Canterbury New Zealand gather round a table and share stories from their past. They are taking part in a writing workshop and are each week given a different theme to write about as a pathway to compiling their own personal memoir. Here they read their stories aloud, true and honest accounts from ordinary New Zealanders. From the funny to the heart breaking and everything in between, all enlighten us to moments of New Zealand’s diverse and varied history. My Tale to ...
Missing Grace Read-Aloud
StoryStash is a podcast where we read classic books aloud and you and your family get to enjoy books you've loved or are just discovering in a whole new way.
Stories written and read aloud for Christmas: snug, silly and perfect seasonal entertainment.
Join us as we share some of our favorite read aloud stories. These stories are for young children 2 years and above; as well as the young at heart. Who doesn't love a good story? Subscribe to storytelling podcasts + listen in the car = quiet and peace. (At least, that's our goal...) Enjoy!
The writings of Tracy Seekins read aloud.
Each week, we share a new collection of read-aloud articles around a different parenting topic.
This is a podcast where you the listener can submit your short stories, and hear them read aloud. This podcast is a series of short stories read for your pleasure.
Today we're continuing a series we started a while ago of read-alouds (for more context on the why and why now check out episode #500 on how we podcast!). The first was episode #544 in April, It's Time to Build, read out loud by Marc Andreessen; what follows are three more pieces read out loud by their authors: "Why Every Company Will Become a Fint…
It’s to awesome to explain!😋
Why read aloud to kids who can read themselves? It’s a fair question. Not many of us remember parents or teachers reading to us once we were old enough to read on our own. But the benefits of reading aloud to kids who are old enough to read themselves are numerous. That’s what we’re tackling in this episode of the Read-Aloud Revival podcast. In thi…
In part 1 of our series on human performance, we looked at the limits of human potential in climbing and other sports – and how we push those limits through technology and training. In this episode, recorded at our a16z innovation summit last year, Alex talks with a16z general partner and fellow avid climber Peter Levine about the risk, fear, and p…
Is there a limit to what humans can do? And if so, how do you know when you've reached it? Welcome to part one of a two-part series on human performance with professional rock climber Alex Honnold. Alex redefined the limits of what is possible by free soloing – that is climbing with no ropes or safety gear – a 2000-foot granite rock face in Yosemit…
Today poem is Sarah Teasale's "The Answer." See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Andrew and Myles chat about the weeks events, including the upcoming Door County Board of Supervisors special meeting this Friday morning to discuss issuing a county-wide masking order for people when indoors or when social distancing is not practicable. Also this week the Door County Sheriff's Department is investigating a threatening video posted…
Today's poem is Li-Young Lee's "From Blossoms." See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
On what will you rely?
This week’s Story Seeds collaboration brings together 12 year old Irthan and the National Ambassador for Young People’s Literature, Jason Reynolds (poet, storyteller, National Book Award finalist, Newbery Honoree, and New York Times best-selling author.) Jason's latest work is Stamped: Racism, Antiracism, and You, a Remix of the National Book Award…
Today's poem is by Stanley Kunitz, whose birthday is later this month, and it's called "The Long Boat." See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Myles Dannhausen Jr. talks to Charlie Ransford of Cure Violence, which targets violence prevention using the same methods as disease control, aiming to prevent incidents from occurring before they happen. As people have been calling to defund the police, organizations like Cure Violence are alternatives that can step in to solve problems before pol…
This week we're happy to welcome Matt Gallagher to the show.
We all have our particular foibles and phobias. Today’s humorous short story focuses on one whose greatest fear is of banks. Would that be ripiaphobia?By Don McDonald
"Why We Shouldn’t Fear the ‘Black Box’ of AI (in Healthcare and Everywhere)" by Vijay Pande. First published in the New York Times, January 2018. You can also find and share this article at a16z.com/aidoctorBy Vijay Pande
"When One App Rules Them All: The Case of WeChat and Mobile in China" by Connie Chan. First published August 2015. You can also find and share this essay at a16z.com/mobilefirstchinaBy Connie Chan
"Why Every Company Will Be a Fintech Company -- The Next Era of Financial Services and the 'AWS Phase' for Fintech" by Angela Strange. You can also find and share this essay at a16z.com/fintecheverywhereBy Angela Strange
Let us sing and be happy.
Today's poem is Wendell Berry's "How to Be a Poet," another poem in the ars poetica tradition. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
In this mini-podcast, Vitaliy shares a personal story that illustrates how profound even a tiny shift in perspective can be. You can read this article online at: https://contrarianedge.com/perspective/By Vitaliy Katsenelson
Today's poem is Emma Lazarus' "The New Colossus," the poem you will find inscribed on the base of the Statue of Liberty. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Here’s part nine of my new reading of my novel Someone Comes to Town, Someone Leaves Town (you can follow all the installments, as well as the reading I did in 2008/9, here). This is easily the weirdest novel I ever wrote. Gene Wolfe (RIP) gave me an amazing quote for it: “Someone Comes to Town, Someone Leaves Town is a glorious book, but there are…
Eroom’s Law is Moore’s Law spelled backwards. It’s a term that was coined in a Nature Reviews Drug Discovery article by researchers at Sanford Bernstein and describes the exponential decrease in biopharma research and development efficiency between the 1950s and 2010. Whereas Moore’s describes technologies becoming exponentially faster and cheaper …
Today's Fourth of July-themed poem is Longfellow's "The Midnight Ride of Paul Revere." Happy Independence Day! See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Today's episode features four haiku from Japanese haiku-master, Kobayashi Issa (sometimes known simply as Issa), who lived from 1763-1828. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Vitaliy was on PBS NewsHour talking about Uber Eats and the food delivery business. When he told his six-year-old daughter Mia Sarah about it, she shrugged and said she’d be more impressed if he was on PBS Kids. The five-minute recorded interview was cut down to literally four seconds, so here are Vitaliy's further thoughts on both the Uber Eats an…
Stop your day and take the time to praise God!
Listen along as The Story Seeds Podcast host Betsy Bird chats with Bil Lepp (five-time champion of the West Virginia Liars’ Competition and author of the 2014 PEN award-winning picture book, THE KING OF LITTLE THINGS.) They go behind the scenes and talk about what it was like working with 11 year old Keshav in Episode 9 “Look Before You Eat” to gro…
Andrew and Myles jump into the pre-4th of July news, including the christening of the Washington Island Ferry Line's new vessel the Madonna, the DNR closes Rock Island State Park for the rest of the season, and the condo proposal for the center of Egg Harbor comes back with some new revisions.By Door County Pulse Podcasts
Today's poem is Walt Whitman's "A July Afternoon by the Pond" -- a poem we've been waiting to read here for a while. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
This week we're happy to welcome John Elizabeth Stintzi to the show.
Peter Goulding reads extracts from his recently-published book Slatehead, which takes a personal look at the Llanberis slate climbing scene from the 1980s.By Niall Grimes
The COVID-19 pandemic has increased the visibility of scientists and the scientific process to the broader public; suddenly, scientists working on virology and infectious disease dynamics have seen their public profiles rapidly expand. One such scientist is the special guest in this episode, Trevor Bedford, Associate Professor at the Fred Hutchinso…
You don’t have to let politics push you around. You don’t have to let the news spoon feed you fear. You are a child of God.
Today's poem is Czesław Miłosz's "Ars Poetica," one of many poems through history that have directly contemplated the purpose and art of poetry through poetry itself. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
In the 1960s and 1970s Nifty 50 stocks were one-rule stocks – and the rule was, buy! They were bought, and bought, and bought. They were great companies and paying attention to how much you paid for them was irrelevant. Until. In this podcast, Vitaliy draws on history to show what happens when investors only pay attention to a company's quality at …
Today's poem is by Lucille Clifton, whose birthday was June 27, and it's called "Blessing the Boats." See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Here’s part eight of my new reading of my novel Someone Comes to Town, Someone Leaves Town (you can follow all the installments, as well as the reading I did in 2008/9, here). This is easily the weirdest novel I ever wrote. Gene Wolfe (RIP) gave me an amazing quote for it: “Someone Comes to Town, Someone Leaves Town is a glorious book, but there ar…
In this episode of the a16z bio journal club, we cover one of the key clinical trials that supported the recent FDA approval of the first prescription video game. The game was developed by Akili Interactive, is called EndeavorRx, and is now a clinically-validated therapy for improving attention in children with Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disor…
Life can deal any of us some terrible blows. In this semi-auto biographical tale we explore the life of a once wealthy merchant, Jimmy RoseBy Don McDonald
Today's poem is Galway Kinnell's "St. Francis and the Sow." See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Gross margins are essentially a company's revenue from products and services minus the costs to deliver those products and services to customers, and it's one of the most important financial metrics a startup can track. And yet, figuring out what goes into the "cost" for delivering products and services is not as simple as it may sound, particularl…
Andrew and Myles break down two big stories this week, the owners of Fred & Fuzzy's and adjacent Little Sister Resort have accepted an offer on the restaurant and waterfront parcels of the Little Sister Resort contingent on the buyers getting approval to rezone the parcels from commercial to residential zoning. Also, Egg Harbor has made on offer on…
In a time of fear, anger and overreacting, we need a Great King more than ever.
Today's poem is Ryan Wilson's "Xenia" -- a thoughtful poem about ancient concepts and contemporary art-making. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.